(1) Girns declined over time when infants were united with the male.
(2) Infants girned more when with mothers or the male than when alone.
(3) Girns were given to both mothers and males, but more were given to mothers.
(4) Coos and girns are both affiliative vocalizations but are differentially modulated as infants cease cooing when they receive contact comfort.
(v. t.) To form raised work upon the outer surface of (thin metal ware) by the repercussion of a snarling iron upon the inner surface.
(v. t.) To entangle; to complicate; to involve in knots; as, to snarl a skein of thread.
(v. t.) To embarrass; to insnare.
(n.) A knot or complication of hair, thread, or the like, difficult to disentangle; entanglement; hence, intricate complication; embarrassing difficulty.
(v. i.) To growl, as an angry or surly dog; to gnarl; to utter grumbling sounds.
(v. i.) To speak crossly; to talk in rude, surly terms.
(n.) The act of snarling; a growl; a surly or peevish expression; an angry contention.
(1) In platform shoes to emulate Johnson's height, and with the aid of prosthetic earlobes, Cranston becomes the 36th president: he bullies and cajoles, flatters and snarls and barks, tells dirty jokes or glows with idealism as required, and delivers the famous "Johnson treatment" to everyone from Martin Luther King to the racist Alabama governor George Wallace.
(2) When Mohamed ElBaradei arrived in Midan Giza, a traffic-snarled interchange on the west bank of the Nile, for Friday prayers, he saw a graphic illustration of Egypt under President Hosni Mubarak: neat rows of police and plainclothes security officers lining the streets to maintain calm.
(3) But to enjoy it like a local, give the tourist-tat main road a miss and dive into the snarl of side streets, where wheeler-dealers hawk everything from rusty doorknobs to 17th-century art.
(4) A training exercise from 2006 had created the scenario of a car bomb attack on government buildings but a recommendation to close the roads around the central district had been snarled up in bureaucracy for five years, said the report.
(5) Planning permission for the laboratory was rejected twice by South Cambridgeshire district council on the grounds that protests by animal rights campaigners outside the facility would snarl up traffic and could become a nuisance to local residents.
(6) The girl who did that is an intern, she’s working for free,” she snarled.
(7) "But we do not want to snarl up the government's legislative programme on Lords reform.
(8) Traffic in New York snarls up under the sheer weight of backed-up, blacked-out limousines transporting the stressed-out bankers.
(9) Documents released on Saturday appear to show that officials loyal to Christie went to elaborate lengths to obscure the true motivation for the snarl-up by trying to make it appear to be part of a traffic flow study.
(10) Whether villainous or heroic, romantic or sly, funny or frightening, he put that snarl to good use alongside his dark-brown voice and melancholy features in a wide range of parts.
(11) Lampard was booked for a lunge on Modric while sniping and snarling at the officials was a constant theme.
(12) The Spaniard wins a free-kick, prompting Schweinsteiger to snarl menacingly in his ear.
(13) According to those who have dealt with him, he is far from a snarling Rottweiler.
(14) The trolling on my Twitter account has been particularly heavy this week, with various instructions to “fuck myself” as well as the snarling insistence that I attend a gathering of the KKK.
(15) Even ignoring the rather pathetic complaint submitted by a steward for what seemed an innocuous incident in the mouth of the tunnel late on here, this was another display that demonstrated too much snarl and not enough bite.
(16) A solo soul set, with Prince at a piano emitting a seamless flow of yips, whoops, snarls and moans of finely turned ecstasy.
(17) RSL meanwhile left the field snarling — Beckerman picking up a yellow as he argued with the referee on the way to the tunnel.They only had themselves to blame after lacking urgency in the first half.
(18) As it's one of those cities where honking in traffic is recreation, I wait for a snarl of cars to pass before asking a food stall attendant how he thinks the place has changed.
(19) Duterte called Pope Francis a “son of a whore” for snarling up Manila traffic earlier this year when he visited the country.
(20) False.” 2 Legitimate news organisations that regurgitate stories without checking, such as the $200 Bill Clinton haircut on Air Force One which supposedly snarled air traffic at LAX in 1993.